BLOG TOUR – The Burgeoning Heart of Bambi Bazooms
The SHANNON MUIR’S INFINITE HOUSE OF BOOKS column on Mondays and Wednesdays is a place at Shannon Muir’s author website showcasing books from a variety of fiction genres, with an emphasis on interviews and guest posts from other authors. One thing Shannon firmly believes in for readers not only to learn about new books available, but about those who craft the tales behind them. As its name implies, SHANNON MUIR’S INFINITE HOUSE OF BOOKS weekly column features writers from all genres of fiction who want their potential audience to get to know them, and their works, better.
Today, we look at THE BURGEONING HEART OF BAMBI BAZOOMS, a book that involves Cartoons and human co-existence.
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decides to shake off her midlife funk and see what life has to offer
outside of her pleasant but quaint neighborhood of McCayville (in
Chicago, Illinois). On the first Human Night of August 1993, she
meets a handsome options trader named Steve Warner (no relation), and
is immediately enamored. What follows is a whirlwind romance, as well
as an exciting new career as a legal secretary, courtesy of Steve’s
friend Reggie Morton. However, as she further entangles herself in
human affairs, will she alienate herself from her sister, Fanny
Firecracker, her friend Cinnamon Bunns, and the rest of her Cartoon
family? Start reading to find out! (To make matters even worse,
humans and Cartoons mutually distrust each other, all because of a
violent incident that happened many decades ago.)
Ever since I can remember, I’ve loved reading. I participated in advanced reading groups as a child, and often read above my grade level. As a pre-teen, I gravitated toward science fiction and fantasy, and never looked back. My love of the fantastical inspired me to write my own short stories, which were often simple and crude (in terms of quality, not subject matter, though sometimes that, too). I didn’t have too many friends when I was younger, so books kept me company. However, my teachers always praised and encouraged my writing, and I was happy they did.
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